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NEWS
April 12, 2005
ROBERT "Bob" B. TUNNEY, Jr., of Salisbury, died Saturday, April 9, 2005. Born June 26, 1944, he was the son of Marjorie Tunney of Lutherville, MD and Dr. Robert B. Tunney Sr., of Cockeysville, MD. Bob was a graduate of Towson High School in Towson, MD and attended the University of Maryland Law Enforcement Institute, F.B.I. Supervisors School and Northwestern University School of Police Staff and Command graduating Magna Cum Laude. Bob was a lecturer in Abnormal Psychology and Homicide/Narcotics Addiction at Salisbury State University, University of Maryland and Delaware Technical and Community College.
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BUSINESS
By Andrea F. Siegel and Andrea F. Siegel,Sun reporter | December 23, 2007
The house seems like a dark tunnel? One closet in the entire structure? Boxy little rooms lacking electrical outlets? Many homeowners face such issues as they try to renovate older residences for contemporary needs. And Baltimore poses particular challenges: aging housing stock, skinny-mini rowhouses, single-family houses with small compartments. While many homeowners want the conveniences of being in or close to the city, they find that the houses in those locations were built for lifestyles suited to previous generations of workers -- generations with smaller wardrobes, less electricity demands and fewer middle-class comforts.
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NEWS
By FREDERICK N. RASMUSSEN and FREDERICK N. RASMUSSEN,SUN REPORTER | January 31, 2006
Dr. Robert B. Tunney, a retired Towson obstetrician and gynecologist who delivered thousands of babies during a career of nearly a half-century, died of heart failure Friday at Greater Baltimore Medical Center. He was 88. Born in Baltimore and raised in Hampden, Dr. Tunney, the son of a railroad worker, was a 1935 graduate of Polytechnic Institute. He earned a bachelor's degree from Loyola College in 1939 and his medical degree from the University of Maryland Medical School in 1943. After completing his residency in obstetrics and gynecology at what is now Mercy Medical Center, he entered into private practice with Dr. E.P. Smith, then chief of obstetrics at Mercy and clinical professor at the medical school.
NEWS
By FREDERICK N. RASMUSSEN and FREDERICK N. RASMUSSEN,SUN REPORTER | January 31, 2006
Dr. Robert B. Tunney, a retired Towson obstetrician and gynecologist who delivered thousands of babies during a career of nearly a half-century, died of heart failure Friday at Greater Baltimore Medical Center. He was 88. Born in Baltimore and raised in Hampden, Dr. Tunney, the son of a railroad worker, was a 1935 graduate of Polytechnic Institute. He earned a bachelor's degree from Loyola College in 1939 and his medical degree from the University of Maryland Medical School in 1943. After completing his residency in obstetrics and gynecology at what is now Mercy Medical Center, he entered into private practice with Dr. E.P. Smith, then chief of obstetrics at Mercy and clinical professor at the medical school.
SPORTS
By Jeff Seidel and Jeff Seidel,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | January 21, 1996
The outcome had long been decided in North Carroll's girls basketball game against Centennial when the ball rolled toward the sideline in the fourth quarter.But even though her team trailed by nearly 40 points, North Carroll guard Kathleen Tunney had no qualms about diving for the ball.Plays like that show why Tunney quickly emerged as the leader of a young North Carroll team.Tunney, the team's lone senior, almost immediately became the team's go-to person and leads the county with an average of 15.1 points per game through North Carroll's first 10 games.
SPORTS
By Glenn P. Graham and Glenn P. Graham,SUN STAFF | February 27, 1996
North Carroll senior Kathleen Tunney isn't ready for her high school basketball career to come to an end.So in last night's Class 3A West region second-round game against visiting Walter Johnson, she did a lot of some things and a little bit of everything else.Tunney and the young, improving Panthers jumped out to an early lead and then had to withstand a fourth-quarter rally from the Wildcats to come away with a 57-49 win in Hampstead.The Panthers (9-15) will travel to Frederick, 70-50 winners over Liberty last night, tomorrow at 7 p.m. The Panthers split two regular-season games against Frederick this season.
SPORTS
By Edward Lee and Edward Lee,SUN STAFF | April 29, 2000
Faced with its biggest test of the season, the North Carroll softball team solved its hitting problems yesterday. Shedding a week-long offensive slump, the No. 12 Panthers unleashed a nine-hit barrage and beat visiting Urbana, 4-0, in Hampstead. Senior pitcher Lisa Tunney gave up just two hits and struck out three Hawks while improving to 6-2 on the mound. Offensively, the North Carroll bats tagged three runs on Urbana junior right-hander Stephanie Lovett, who had allowed just two hits in a 1-0 loss to the Panthers on April 7. "I think we came out today knowing that we had to prove something to ourselves," said junior second baseman Trisha Brown, who went 2-for-4 and had a hand in two of North Carroll's runs.
SPORTS
By Rich Scherr and Rich Scherr,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | September 24, 1999
Nobody has to remind North Carroll coach Jim McDonald just how difficult finishing off a scoring play in soccer can be.After losing his top two scorers from a year ago, the Panthers coach has tried a number of lineup shifts in an attempt to add some badly-needed punch to his offense.Last night in Hampstead, in a game in which South Carroll continually jabbed and sparred away, it was host North Carroll that eventually delivered the knockout blow.Trailing by a goal, the Panthers got consecutive scores by Maria Humphries and Jayme Tunney in the final 45 minutes en route to a 2-1 win."
SPORTS
By Edward Lee and Edward Lee,SUN STAFF | May 20, 1999
The North Carroll softball team kept its streak alive. Unfortunately, so did Thomas Johnson.Junior pitcher Lisa Tunney tossed a two-hit, complete-game shutout, and the host Panthers defeated their Central Maryland Conference rival, 4-0, in the third round of the Class 3A West state regional playoffs in Hampstead yesterday.North Carroll, ranked sixth with a 16-2 record, knocked the 14-8 Patriots out of the playoffs for the third consecutive year. The Panthers had lost to Thomas Johnson, 5-4, in eight innings last Tuesday.
NEWS
February 17, 2004
On February 14, 2004, CARRIE A.(nee Sibley); beloved wife of the late Charles L. Heflin; mother of the late Myrtle Sober, Charlene Batchelor and Evelyn Tunney; mother-in-law of Dr. Robert H. Batchelor and grandmother of Trudy Welsh, Karen Frank, Bruce Batchelor, Linda Rockafellow, Barry Tunney and Patricia Krach. Also survived by numerous great-grandchildren. Sister of Charles H. Sibley Jr. Friend may call at ECKHARDT FUNERAL CHAPEL, P.A., 11605 Reisterstown Road, Owings Mills, Tuesday 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 PM. Services at Glyndon U. M. Church, Wednesday at 10 A.M. Interment in Druid Ridge Cemetery.
NEWS
January 30, 2006
On January 27, 2006, ROBERT B.; loving companion for 20 years of Jule K. Deloye; former husband of Marjorie Kreuzer Tunney, the mother of his 13 children; devoted father of William and Kathy Tunney, Joseph and Sandi Tunney, Dr. Francis and Sharon Tunney, of Mt. Pleasant, SC, John and Leslie Tunney, Melanie and Richard Weart, of Fredericksburg, VA, Marjorie and Bruce Jackson, Susan and John Black, Tracy and Fran Carmen, Mary Pat Young, Kathleen Tunney and...
NEWS
February 17, 2004
On February 14, 2004, CARRIE A.(nee Sibley); beloved wife of the late Charles L. Heflin; mother of the late Myrtle Sober, Charlene Batchelor and Evelyn Tunney; mother-in-law of Dr. Robert H. Batchelor and grandmother of Trudy Welsh, Karen Frank, Bruce Batchelor, Linda Rockafellow, Barry Tunney and Patricia Krach. Also survived by numerous great-grandchildren. Sister of Charles H. Sibley Jr. Friend may call at ECKHARDT FUNERAL CHAPEL, P.A., 11605 Reisterstown Road, Owings Mills, Tuesday 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 PM. Services at Glyndon U. M. Church, Wednesday at 10 A.M. Interment in Druid Ridge Cemetery.
SPORTS
By Edward Lee and Edward Lee,SUN STAFF | April 29, 2000
Faced with its biggest test of the season, the North Carroll softball team solved its hitting problems yesterday. Shedding a week-long offensive slump, the No. 12 Panthers unleashed a nine-hit barrage and beat visiting Urbana, 4-0, in Hampstead. Senior pitcher Lisa Tunney gave up just two hits and struck out three Hawks while improving to 6-2 on the mound. Offensively, the North Carroll bats tagged three runs on Urbana junior right-hander Stephanie Lovett, who had allowed just two hits in a 1-0 loss to the Panthers on April 7. "I think we came out today knowing that we had to prove something to ourselves," said junior second baseman Trisha Brown, who went 2-for-4 and had a hand in two of North Carroll's runs.
SPORTS
By Edward Lee and Edward Lee,SUN STAFF | April 13, 2000
How does the North Carroll softball team spell relief? B-L-O-W-O-U-T. The ninth-ranked Panthers unleashed a 13-hit attack and torched visiting Linganore, 12-2, in a five-inning Central Maryland Conference matchup in Hampstead yesterday. Junior second baseman Trisha Brown was 4-for-4 -- all singles -- with four RBIs, and sophomore Katie Riley hit two triples, drove in two runs, and scored twice as the North Carroll hitters battered Lancers freshman right-hander Carolyn Dilley. The easy victory contrasted the past three contests, in which the Panthers won by one run twice and two runs the other time.
SPORTS
By Edward Lee and Edward Lee,SUN STAFF | March 20, 2000
In a county known for its bats, Carroll schools are proving that they have the arms as well. All five public schools have an ace on their pitching staffs this season. Class 3A state runner-up North Carroll is led by first-team All-County pitcher Lisa Tunney, while Liberty has honorable-mention pick Lindsay Rankin on the mound. Francis Scott Key complements first-team All-County pitcher Meredith Carter with honorable-mention selection Misti Myers. South Carroll has honorable-mention hurler Ashley Taylor and Emily Wolfing, while Westminster can mix Nichol Moeller with Heather Sinclair.
SPORTS
By Rich Scherr and Rich Scherr,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | September 24, 1999
Nobody has to remind North Carroll coach Jim McDonald just how difficult finishing off a scoring play in soccer can be.After losing his top two scorers from a year ago, the Panthers coach has tried a number of lineup shifts in an attempt to add some badly-needed punch to his offense.Last night in Hampstead, in a game in which South Carroll continually jabbed and sparred away, it was host North Carroll that eventually delivered the knockout blow.Trailing by a goal, the Panthers got consecutive scores by Maria Humphries and Jayme Tunney in the final 45 minutes en route to a 2-1 win."
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